Ang Lee’s Process of Making Crouching Tiger and Hidden Dragon

Ang Lee has a good process of making the work more significant. He ensures that the title of the film originates from a Chinese apothegm, which is more worried about concealing the quality of the world. The story fixates on a 400-year-old sword Green Destiny whereby; as indicated by Ang Lee the green shading speaks to the YIN, who is a female secret (Lee 1).

The author gathers and organises material by ensuring that colour symbolism and name transliteration is ungraspable on matters to do with the Chinese fantasy epic. Through knowing all what the viewers need, Ang Lee gathered and organised material for his work accordingly. Ang Lee shapes and makes his work easy to understand by all. However, the story has obvious roots in China adapts the epic-fantasy-oriented Wu Xia film of the modern day crime drama (Essex & Mainemelis 149). The author used modern day drama in shaping his work. Crime dramas’ are very common in the current world, and people will easily understand a story in such a context. Avoiding placing the participants’ careers helped the author to make as well as shape his work accordingly.

There is no collaboration that can occur in the work as Lee denied all connections between his film in a conversation held in the year 2013. The interviewer keeps asking what linked Lee’s work, but Lee answered that there was nothing except diversity. In addition, there were obstructions that showed up like where people lived in fear in Crouching Tiger. There were uncertainty and obligations that came from the story central backbone (Rusko & Sasikumar 112). Li Mu Bai was in love with another old friend whom together they happened to be very proud, stubborn, thus posing a great challenge leading to obstruction. The object termed as the product of the process is the inherent exoticness evident in choreography in combination with the familiar theme of love.



Works Cited

Lee, Ang. Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon [Blu-ray]. DVD released July 27,2010. Retrieved from on 9th February 2016

Essex, E. M., & Mainemelis, C. Learning from an artist about organizations: The poetry and prose of david whyte at work. Journal of Management Inquiry, 11(2), 148-159. 2002

Rusko, C. J., & Sasikumar, K. India and China: From Trade to Peace? Asian Perspective, 31(4), 99-123,4-5. 2007